Restaurants and dining options in West Virginia

West Virginia offers unique travel opportunities that are closer than you imagine. Consider these suggestions about where to go and what to do during your Mountain State visit. Discover West Virginia's raging rivers and serene mountains, its rich and engaging history, and its friendly people.

Outdoor lovers call West Virginia the outdoor recreation capital of the East. That's not an exaggeration, considering the Mountain State's world-famous whitewater rivers, challenging mountain bike terrain, extensive trail system, great skiing, fantastic hunting and fishing, massive state and national parklands and the most extensive wilderness areas in this part of the country.

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Located in downtown Shepherdstown, West Virginia, The Yellow Brick Bank is truly unequivocal for its intriguing atmosphere and its extraordinary cuisine. While The Yellow Brick Bank, the town's capstone restaurant, is a perennial hotspot among Washingtonians, it has managed to expand and experiment without losing its dedicated local following. Transformed into a restaurant in 1976, the Bank has steadily grown in popularity, thanks in part to the efforts of Executive Chef Jeff Mcgee and his dedicated staff.

High above Clarksburg, nestled in the haven of feathery pine trees the Wonder Bar has appreciated a reputation for the finest foods enjoyed anywhere. To resemble a SUPPER CLUB constructed high in the Canadian Rocky Mountains, the Wonder Bar was built in 1943 to the appreciation and continued pleasures of the many thousands of persons in and around Clarksburg down through the years. The reputation, the location, the caliber of the food and service rendered at the Wonder Bar has labeled it the Top of the Town!

Finished in 1848 by John Fowler, Drover's Inn required three years of skilled craftsmanship to build its three floors and sixteen original rooms. Around 1850, Mr. Fowler opened up the inn to travelers and drovers who were moving their goods along the toll pike. At Drover's Inn they could expect to receive food for themselves, green pasture for their accompanying livestock, and a bed to rest upon. The inn served this purpose for many years. It was purchased by Mary Marko in 1965 and the restoration of the aging brick and wood structure began. The inn was then converted into a restaurant in 1967 and was purchased and reinvigorated by its current operator and owner, Mark Cooper, in 1986.

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